Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Pacemaker
All-American

Fo/. 61, No. 11 University of Florida, Gainesville Monday, October 7,1968

Inaugural Ceremonies Underway
6th
UF President

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WALLACE FACTION INVADES SDS
.. expresses concern over "violent nature" of group

Wallace Group Crashes
SDS-SSOC Policy Meeting

By PAT MeDERMOTT
Alligator Staff Writer
Unexpected visitors caused a
head-on dash at the Thursday
night meeting of the local
chapter of the Students for a
Democratic Sotiety-Southem
Student Organizing Committee
in the Reitz Union.
The crowd of about 250
people at the meeting appeared
stunned when several supporters
of former Alabama Gov. George
C. Wallace barged into the
meeting carrying a Wallace For
President banner.
The Wallace supporters,
headed by Jimmey Bailey, said
they attended the meeting of the
radically-oriented SDS-SSOC to
defend America.
During a 15 minute verbal
exchange between the two
groups, Bailey claimed that SDS
is a Communist-influenced
group.
These are the people who
are the Communist agitators in
the American society, Bailey
said. SDS employs open and
willful destruction.
Joe Harrison of the Wallace
group said, The SDS advocates
complete withdrawal from
South Vietnam. He also
expressed concern about the
violent nature of SDS.
SDS is willfully destroying
lives, Harrison said.
The Wallace supporters jeered
the appearance of some SDS

The
Florida Alligator

members. When asked if beards
and long hair could be
considered willful destruction
of America one of the Wallace
supporters replied, Yes.
Displaying a 4-foot banner,
Bailey claimed that they did
not come to create a
disturbance, but just to watch
and to stand up for what we
believe in.
The Wallace supporters
stayed only through the first few
minutes of a movie. They
applauded when the movie
showed police kicking

Study Held On Campus Revolt

Students at Columbia University, protesting a gym being
built in Morningside Park, bring the schools academic
machinery to a screeching halt.
Pam comes to a virtual standstill as French students, later
joined by workers, go on strike to protest an archaic educational
system and the right-wing DeGaulle regime.
And, much closer to home, students at Florida State
University stage a week-long vigfl to protest censorship of a short
story from the campus magazine.
These incidents are just a sample of student upheavals that
have kept university administrators in aspirin and anxiety this
past year.
Student unrest has hit the front page of every newspaper in
the country whether it be Yippies locking arms in Chicagos
Grant Park, or students circling the Alachua County courthouse
to protest the jailing of militants Jack Dawkins and Mrs. Carol
Thomas.
It is safe to say that student unrest has been a major issue on

'HEBE COME DE JUDGE

demonstrators, then left quietly.
Otherwise, the meeting was
quiet and uneventful. Chairman
Ed Freeman explained some of
the history and purposes of
SDS-SSOC.
When asked what the role of
SDS-SSOC is in the radical
movement, Freeman said, I
dont really know what it is. No
one does. We first have to find
out what it is, where it is, and
where its going. Right now we
should be working on a
(SEE WALLACE' P. 2)

FEATURES EYEWITNESS REPORTS

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer

Six hundred leading Floridians are on campus today and tomorrow
to join the community in the inauguration of UF President Stephen C.
OConnell.
OConnell is the first native of Florida and first UF alumnus to
serve as president of the states largest university.
Included in the UFs sixth inaugural ceremony are Gov. Gaude
Kirk, representatives of the Florida Board of Regents and the Florida
Supreme Court, past and present university presidents, students,

faculty and alumni leaders.
The ceremonies today open
with the dedication of the Space
Sciences Research Building at
10:30 a.m. Janies M. Beggs,
associate administrator for
advanced research and
technology, National
Aeronautics and Space
Administration (NASA), wiU
speak at the Bless Auditorium
ceremony, across from the Gym.
The structure, one of the
most modem research facilities
in the nation, was constructed
with $1,190,000 of NASA
funds.
OConnell will accept the
building for UF and Henry
Kramer, vice chairman of the
Board of Regents, will accept for
the state of Florida.
A luncheon at the Reitz
Union will follow the
dedication.
At 2 p.m. a symposium is
being held in the Reitz Union
auditorium on the inaugurations
theme, The Function of the
University in the Modem World.
Speakers will be Dr. Elvis J.
Stahr Jr., president emeritus and
professor of law at Indiana
University and Dr. Jack K.
Williams, vice president for

A1 ligator

BACKGROUND REPORT

the minds of most. With that idea in mind, some UF graduate
students and faculty recently formed a study group called the
Symposium on the Student Movement.
Well be looking at the campuses of the world as a political
and social phenomenon, said Skip Livingston, president of Pi
Sigma Alpha, political science honorary sponsoring the
symposium.
Keeping that in mind, the symposium will feature
eye-witness reports from professors who observed student
riots around die world.
For instance, Dr. Rene Lemarchand, assistant professor of
political science, will talk about the Paris riots of last spring
(SEE 'SYMPOSIUM' P. 2)

ByGAYLE MCELROY
Alligator Staff Writer

#L, IP
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STEPHEN O'CONNELL
. . sworn in
academic affairs for the
University of Tennessee system.
Dr. Frederick W. Conner, UF
vice-president for academic
affairs, is presiding at the
symposium with Dr. Lester L.
Hale, vice-president for student
affairs, presiding at the 6:30
pjn. pre-inaugural dinner in the
Reitz Union Ballroom.
Speaking at the dinner will
be: former UF President Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz; Dr. Harry M.
Philpott, Auburn University
president and former UF vice
president; the Rt. Rev. Msgr.
(SEE 'SIXTH' P. 2)

Amarica's
Number I
Collaia
Daily



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 7. 1968

Wallace Faction Calls
SDS Pro-Communist

PA6£ ,QWt
philosophy of the movement.**
Fr e eman said the
organization is currently
planning a series of radical
education seminars on womens
rights, draft counseling and draft
resistance, student power, and
violence versus non-violence.
Following a peace movement
movie, Card Thomas spoke to
the group on black power.
Mrs. Thomas, a local civil
rights activist and wife of aUF <
professor, admitted that little
could be done by whites to heln 1

- -
Symposium Studies:
; Student Dissent i
rpROM PAGE OMEJ
which he witnessed. He will speak Oct. 13 at the first leg of the :j
symposium -a panel discussion about Europe. :
:j: Lemarchand will be joined by Dr. Kenneth Megill, assistant 5
J professor of philosophy, who spent a year in Eastern Europe; i
A A.H. Oliveira-Marques, visiting professor of history; and ;I;
A Hugo DeClercque, a Belgian graduate student in history. $
§ All the panelists witnessed student revolutions in Europe, $
A Livingston said.
A After the Panel discussion on Europe, talks on Latin America ?
S the United States will follow in ensuring weeks. Featured in j:j
5; the Latin America symposium will be a professor who witnessed $
Brazilian uprisings, Livingston said. ij:
These speakers will touch on four essential points: goals of J
§ the student-revolutionaries; tactics of the §
£ student-revolutionaries; effect of the so-called movement on §
| surrounding groups; and results in terms of the surrounding §
social groups Were the students successful in obtaining :
A demands? 6 : :
| Accent, an annual academic symposium, most likely will help |
Is the Symposium on the Student Movement in the winter quarter jj
S with technical or personnel aid. It is possible that parts of the g
symposium program will be incorporated into Accent week l
Feb. 3-B. 3
Controversial people, too. As Livingston put it, I wouldnt S
rule out the possibility of bringing student and faculty activists A
to campus. J §
_He declined to disclose names, but symposium coordinator §
Charles Savio said the head of a prominent campus |
organization mentioned bringing Dr. Herbert Marcuse to
campus. Marcuse, sometimes called the Father of Student £
Assent, is a professor at the University of California at San $
mego.
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WINNJAMMER
STEAK HOUSE
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520 Southwest 2nd Avenue Phone 376-9265
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DbW wnmwAtmu lo tbo Florida Alligator, Raltx
nortds, GolnoortUo, nortds, 3ZSOI. Tbs Alllfstor to ootorod
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p yew or per quarter
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the black power movement.
Each stage of the black
movement has left me baffled,
Mrs. Thomas said. The black
community has to work out
their problems on their own.
Each minority group must
first be aware of its own
oppressions before anything can
be done to overcome them, she
said.
Mrs. Thomas discussed some
of the problems and incidences
that she had come across in her
civil rights activities.
Both Carol Thomas and Ed
Freeman encouraged people to

attend the trials and hearings on
several cases of civil liberties
now in process. Freeman also
urged members to attend the
Oct. 17 hearing on the groups
request for registration as an
on-campus organization.
UF Student
Threatened
With Death
A UF student was abducted
then beaten and threatened with
death early Sunday morning
while he was walking along
Radio Road, University Police
reported.
The student, whose name is
being witheld for his own
protection, was returning to his
room in the Towers dormitory
when a ligh-colored Mustang
passed him near the Reitz
Union, according to Investigator
J. K. Morris.
The car, with four white
males inside, turned into the
parking lot opposite the union
and pulled back out onto Radio
Road. This time the car stopped
and one of the riders offered the
student a ride.
He declined.
The driver then pulled a small
caliber revolver and ordered him
inside.
The four men then took the
student to a wooded area west
of 1-75 and beat him. They then
proceeded to play what Morris
called a type of Russian
roulette game. .threatening to
shoot him.
They then returned him to
:ampus.

CHOICE APARTMENTS
STILL AVAILABLE
tJyjfMWX
2919 S. W. Thirteenth Street Is iii §h]
AH-Electric Gainesville, Florida \mil/
(904) 372-2200
Pick Up
Hall of Fame
and
Whos Who Applications
J ; '
Student Publications Office
J. 'Vayne Reitz Union
;\

Sixth UF Inaugural
Ceremony Starts

HOM PAGE 0
Jeremiah P. OMahoney, St.
Edwards Church in West Palm
Beach, OConnells hometown;
and Walter R. Lee Jr., president
of the Gainesville Area Chamber
of Commerce.
H.M.S. Pinafore by Gilbert
and Sullivan is being presented
for inaugural guests by UFs
Department of Music at 8:30
tonight in the Cons tans theatre,
Union terrace.
Students are excused from
second, third and fourth period
classes Tuesday to attend the
inauguration at Florida Gym.
The traditional processional
of the inaugural convocation
begins Tuesday at 9:30 a.m.
Faculty members, platform
guests, regents, Supreme Court
justices, visiting presidents and
UFs Administrative Council will
be in the march.
Chester H. Ferguson,
chairman of the Board of

City Utilities Finally Hiked

Gainesvilles City Commission
will put higher water, sewage,
and garbage rates in effect
Tuesday.
Normal increases for small
property owners will be 25 cents
for sewer service and 50 cents
for water. Commercial garbage

SALES A SERVICE
typewriters, adding machines, calculators, mimeographs,duplicators
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Dealer"
RENTALS
HANCOCK OFFICE EQUIPMENT
- 376-5551

Regents, will preside at the
convocation.
Greeting OConnell will be
Gov. Kirk; William O.E. Henry
president of the UF Alumni
Association; Dr. Raymond E
Crist, graduate research
professor of geography, speaking
for the faculty, and Student
Body President Clyde M. Taylor
Jr.
OConnells inaugural address
following his induction, will
relate his goals and objectives f6r
UF.
Robert B. Mautz, chancellor
of the State University System,
presides at the 12:30 inaugural
luncheon in the union ballroom.
President and Mrs. OConnell
will host a reception at their
home from 4 to 6 p.m.
tomorrow for inaugural guests,
university faculty, staff and
students and local citizens.
The closing event is the
University Chamber Orchestra
concert at 8:15 pjn. in
University Auditorium.

m
collection rates will increase
4j^cent^De^cubi^TOt^

COMMITMENT
to
STUDENTS



AWS Elections To Select
Representatives On 0ct.17

The Association of Women
Students will elect
representatives for the year and
fill three office vacancies on
October 17.
This will be the same day as

Applications Available Now
Hall Os Fame, Whos Who

Applications for the 1969
Seminoles Whos Who and
Hall of Fame may be obtained
in Room 337 of the J. Wayne
Reitz .Union, and are to be
returned no later than October
9.
Seniors in their tenth quarter
who have attended UF for the
two quarters previous to this fall
term are eligible to apply if they
have maintained a 2.0 average,
excelled in one major field
within one year of the time of
consideration, and shown a
degree of interest in a minor
field.
Students named in a previous
issue of the Seminole are
ineligible for consideration in
this years publication.
Seminole editor Jim Moody
Michigan Dean
Speaks At UF
Dr. Stephen H. Spurr, dean of
the University of Michigans
School of Graduate Studies, will
be the main speaker at
ceremonies dedicating the UFs
life sciences building Oct. 12.
The building, the first unit of
UFs planned life sciences
complex, is a teaching and
research facility housing the
Division of Biological Sciences
and the Department of Zoology.
A seven-story unit costing
$1,690,341, it is located on the
corner of Radio Road and
Newell Drive, north of the J.
Hillis Miller health center.
five till nine
curb or carry-out
rjssL
Cj-boy]
D BOX
69c
X
J-BOY \
sandwich
french fries &
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a regular SI.OO value
2310 S.W. 13th ST
1505 N.W. 13th ST.

I 4
Student Government elections,
but balloting will be in residence
areas instead of at the machines.
Applications to run for office
will be distributed in residence
areas beginning today, and

said he expects about 150
applicants, from which 25 will
be chosen for the Hall of
Fame and 36 for Whos Who.

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So that we can get to know more about one another, we
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should be returned by October
11.
The offices of first vice
president and recording
secretary are open and will be
voted on by all women students.
Qualifications for these offices
are on the applications.
A freshman class
representative will also be
elected, but will only be voted
on by freshmen women. The
representative will bring ideas to
the AWS Council from the
freshman class.

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Monday, October 7, 1968, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

l. The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 7,1968

Campus Crier
i \\ Sponsored by Student Government.

tyr.ir £>r, 2)rar |?f:
UNIVERSITY COMMITTEE APPOINTMENTS
All students interested in serving on University committes can
apply at the Student Government office, 305 Reitz Union.
(Committees include Conduct, Student Affairs, Publications, etc.)
GOT A PROBLEM?
If you have a problem with landlords, professors, or the
administration, contact Student Government's OMBUDSMAN in
305 Reitz Union from 2:305'00 p.m., Monday thru Friday, or
call 3764001, the OMBUDSMAN, 24 hours a day, 7 days a
week. All cases are confidential.
FOOTBALL TICKETS
BLOCK SEATING Fee cards are to be turned in on Monday,
Oct 7by 3:00 p.m. for tickets to the Tulane game. Tickets will
be returned no later than Wed., Oct. 9, 3:30 p.m.
STUDENT SENATE MEETING
Tuesday, Oct. 8, 7:00 p.m.
Room 349, Reitz Union
SPIRIT HATS
Spirit hats are on sale at the Student Activities Desk in the Reitz
Union, 3rd floor. $4.00.
TICKET WINDOWS Tickets will be issued at Gate 13 ticket
windows as follows: Oct. 7 2:30 thru 8:00 p.m. Oct. 8
1:00 thru 5:00 p.m.
9
UNION MOVIES
Oct. 11 Friday GAMBIT 7:00 & 9:15 p.m.
Starring: Shirley Maclaine, Michael Caine
Oct. 12-Saturday THE BIRDS 7:00& 9:30p.m.
Starring: Rod Taylor, Suzanne Pleshette, "Tippi" Hedren
FREE DANCE
'The StyrofoartfSoul"
Union Terrace
Oct. 11, 9:00 p.m. 1:00 a.m.

Sponsored by: Union Program Council
ARREDONDO ROOM
4th floor
J. Wayne Reitz Union
Modest Prices
Attentive Service
Elegant Atmosphere
Monday thru Friday
Luncheon 11:30-2:00
Dinner 5:30 8:00
SPECIAL GALA BUFFET
Before Each Game
11:00 2:00

LESSONS
PAINTING FOR FUN
Beginning Oil Tuesdays
Dates: Oct. 8, 15, 22, 29
Nov. 5, 12
Time: 7:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
Place: C-4 (Ground Floor)
Cost: $6.00 per person
Instructor: Mr. William Osborne
Water Colors Fruits and Flowers
Thursdays
Dates: Oct. 10, 17, 24
Nov. 7, 14, 21
Time: 7:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
Place C-4 (Ground Floor)
Cost: $6.00 per person
Instructor: Mrs. Marion Sheeshan

The Student Government Activities Page is
sponsored by Student Government and appears each
Monday. Any campus organization desiring to place
an announcement in the page must turn it in the
preceding Tuesday, before the announcement is to
appear. Announcements can be turned in to Mrs.
McLeod or Jerry Abascac in Room 305 Reitz Union.
Homecoming Sweetheart Contest ~
Preliminary judging for the Homecoming Sweetheart Contest
begins tonight in room 121 of the J. Wayne Reitz Union at 8:00 p.m.
The judges will meet all of the contestants this evening during the
personality portion of the contest.
The bathing suit and evening gown competition will be held
tomorrow night in the Constans Theatre at 8:00 p.m. Dick Stratton of
WJXT-TV in Jacksonville will be master of ceremonies and will
announce the three finalists.
The Queen will be picked by the student body in the fall
elections on October 17 and she will be announced Friday, Nov. 1 at
Gator Growl.
Following Growl, the Queen and her court will be the honored
guests at the Coronation Ball which takes place in the Florida Union
Ballroom and will feature a big name dance band.
PRESIDENT O'CONNELL'S INAUGURATION Classes will be
suspended Oct. 8, 24th periods. All other classes will be held.
F. LEE BAILEY America's dynamic, brilliant criminal lawyer
defender of Sam Sheppard. 'The Defense Never Rests" Tues.,
Oct. 15, 1968, 8:00 p.m., Reitz Union Ballroom. Students
Faculty, Staff: SI.OO General Public: $1.50.
FALL FROLICS
IFC presents "The Four Tops," Oct. 25, 1968, 8:00 p m Fla
Gym v K
;
FALL ELECTIONS FOR THE STUDENT BODY
Thursday, Oct. 17. Election Official's Application, Oct. 7-Oct.
10. Turn in application at the Student Activities Desk, 3rd Floor
Reitz Union.
Election Official's Meeting, Oct. 14. 7:30 p.m., place to be
announced.
' V
Election Centra! is 310 Reitz Union (inside Union Program
Office) Phone extensions are 2741, 2742, 2710.

CHARM CLASSES THURSDAYS
Dates: Oct. 8, 15, 22, 29
Nov. 5, 12
Time: 8:00 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
Place: Oct. Bth in Room 118,
Ist floor, JWRU.
Other dates in Room
363, 3rd floor, JWRU
Cost: $6.00 per person
Instructor: Mrs. Anne Foster
and Mrs. Mildred
Thompson



HHH Cheers Baseball;
Nixon Refuses TVDebate

DETROIT (UPI) Hubert H.
Humphrey arrived in this World
Series city Sunday refusing to
pick a favorite in the baseball
match, but striking out strongly
at his presidential adversary,
Richard M. Nixon.
Landing in a light rain and
about 15 minutes behind
schedule Humphrey was greeted
by a restrained crowd of about
400.
After striking a pose of
neutrality regarding the Series,
Humphrey struck out at Nixon,
the Republican presidential
candidate.
Humphrey said he thought
the American people were
concerned that Nixon refused
to meet him in a televised
debate.
I think the American people
should be concerned,
Humphrey said about the Nixon
refusal, I know his (Nixons)
record. He has no public record
of accomplishment, none
whatsoever.
Humphrey was questioned
about President Johnsons role
in his campaign.
This contest is not oetween
the President and
vice-president, Humphrey said
in response, its between Mr.
Nixon, Mr. Wallace and Mr.
Humphrey.
Meanwhile, Richard M. Nixon
said Sunday that the chief revolt
in America was against an
increasingly impersonal federal
bureaucracy that saps individual
initiative.

Marines Begin Offensive
To Lift Siege~On Berets

SAIGON (UPI) A
helicopter armada Sunday
dropped hundreds of U.S.
Marines and South Vietnamese
infantry near Thuong Due,
starting a major drive aimed at
lifting a North Vietnamese siege
of the strategic Green Beret
camp 25 miles southwest of Da
Nang.
Either the Reds will elect to
fight and get tom up or theyll
withdraw said Lt. Col. Daniel
Connelly of Fayetteville, N.C.
Personally Id rather see them
fight because we owe them a few
Beks.
A huge force of North
Vietnamese regulars, perhaps as
many as 7,000 men, has dug into

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NEWS
He said the great failure of
the current Democratic
administration was its inability
to enlist voluntary organizations
to help solve the nations
economic and social problems.
The Democrats, he charged,
have failed to bring the human
element into government.
Unless this personal element
is restored, we cannot succeed,
he said. But if our human
resources are enlisted on the
scale required, we can hardly
fail.
The speech was the third in a
series of major philosophy-of philosophy-ofgovernment
government philosophy-ofgovernment addressed on what
Nixon calls building bridges to
human dignity.
George Wallace said Sunday
his candidacy for the presidency
was gaining momentum and
claimed success for a six-day
swing through the East and
Midwest despite persistent
heckling and violence.
Bloody-v violence erupted
outside a Wallace political rally
in Cleveland Saturday.
Club-swinging police tried to

the hills overlooking Thuong
Due and subjected a handful of
American and 500 South
Vietnamese defenders to
merciless shellings for the past
nine days.
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end fistflghts between Wallaces
supporters and his detractors as
the third party candidate left
Clevelands Municipal
Auditorium where his speech
before 6,000 persons touched
off scuffling.
Fun State?
CHICAGO (UPI) lt could
be that children living in Illi Illinois
nois Illinois have more fun than most.
According to statistics compil compiled
ed compiled by Marvin Glass, a leading
toy designer, Illinois parents
spend more per capita on toys
than parents in any other
state. Illinois children get
$51.50 each. The national av average
erage average is $35.15.
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Candymen
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Dubcek May Resign

PRAGUE (UPI) Party First
Secretary Alexander Dubcek and
three other top Czechoslovak
leaders threatened to resign
rather than submit to the tough
demands made by the Kremlin
in last weeks talks in Moscow,
informed Czechoslovak sources
said Sunday.
The sources close to the

Applications being
accepted for
MANAGING
EDITOR
o
Yearbook experience
required
Apply 3-5 p.m. at
Room 330, Reitz Union

Monday, October 7,1968, The Florida Alligator,

t senior leadership said a full
t meeting of the 190-member
Central Committee of the
i Communist party would be
i summoned either on Monday or
i Tuesday to hear the report of
delegation which went to
Moscow for the negotiations
with Soviet leaders.

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 7, 1968

Sweetheart
Contest Starts
This Week
Thirty-four UF coeds took
time off from books to stake a
claim to one of the Universitys
most coveted prizes, the
Homecoming Sweetheart title
Homecoming Chairman
Manny James announced that 30
of the coed contestants are
homegrown products.
However, the four
out-of-staters, national and
even international, come from
Atlanta, San Antonia, Tex.,
Columbia, Mo., and Pretoria,
South Africa.
Preliminary judging gets
under way from 4 to 6 p.m.
today with an informal
personality evaluation of each
girl by the six judges in the Reitz
Union.
Bathing suit and evening
gown competition will be held
starting at 7:30 pjn. Tuesday in
the Constans Theatre to narrow
the field to three finalists.
The sweetheart will be
announced at Gator Growl the
night of Nov. 1.

meansDo liars FOR Scholars |||||
CUPID" contributes SI.OO of each application to your school's "Dollars for All replies to this questionnaire will be held in strict confidence.
Scholars Fund." Under the "National Defense Student Loan Program" the "CUPID's" liability is limited to the fee charged for this service.
U.S. Government matches $9.00 for each SI.OO donated. Have fun, meet new Os course, no student is obligated to date anyone matched by
friends, and help other students get a college education. "CUPID" does not "CUPID.
make any claims to lead to matrimony. "CUPID," which is student owned, is All replies will be processed through an electronic digital
*a program for college students who date to enjoy the fun and excitement of computer and you will be sent within 10 days upon the receipt
meeting people in a new and different way. of your application the names, addresses, and telephone
t numbers of the 8 persons of the opposite sex who most nearly
Answer each question twice. Under SELF, answers your description of an ideal date and who has indicated
a critical evaluation as you really are> not as a desire, in their applications, to date someone like you.
you would like to be. Under DATE, what SELF DATE SELF DATE
you consider to be an ideal date. .-** 12. drinking: 23. average cost of date*
SELF DATE 2. average 4. never ][* 3. slls2o
i ccv. 13 SMOKING- 2. ssslo 4. OVOT S2O
1 S X :. , 24. OPINION OF DUTCH DATING:
2. occasionally * 9Dod ,dea 3. never
2 AGE: 14 CLASS RANK: 2 sometimes 4. depends
l 5 27-30 i sophomore 5. greduMe student ! uppOT ... tl* "i" l
3. 21-23 6. over 30 3 i un ior u PP r middle 5. lower
3. WEIGHT: jg MAJOR* 3. middle middle
I- under 100 5.146-160 l. science, engineering/ etc.
2. 101-115 6. 161-175 2. liberal arts (,N THOUSANDS):
3. 116-130 7. 176-190 3. fine arts 1 under 10 A 51-100
4. 131145 8. over 191 4. education 2 29 5. 101250
4. HEIGHT (IN INCHES): 5. business, law, pre-law ~ 3 P 6-50 6 < "* r 250
s £!! ? n ed * l I**. nursing iPoJJSra 4. Other
3 s£* * 70-72 7 JoumslMm 2 Rapublican 5 Non.
5 Bull£ o h me OC T UCS 3. Independent
1 min 3 10 e,c EASY TO FALL IN LOVE?
1- thin 3. stocky 10. other 1. yes 3 depends
2. average 4. heavy 16. WATCHI NG OF TELEVISION* 2. no
6* HAIR: 1. often 3. seldom 29. NEATNESS OF DRESS:
- always 3. never
2. brown 4. red 17. READING OF BOOKS: 2. depends 4. for occasion
7. RACE: 1. often 3. seldom 30 KISS,NG ON FIRST DATE:
2. Negro S. Oriental 18. READING OF NEWSPAPERS: n E lf n "^,n F n naM ulKir
3. Indian 6. Other 1. often 3. addon. iJL. F i" 06
8. RELIGION: 2. sometimes 4. never f T t
2. Catholic 5. None 1- popular 5. jazz 1. good 3. fair
3. Jewish 2. folk 6. classics 2. average 4. poor
9. IMPORTANCE OF DATING SAME RELIGION: 3 ,atin 7. religious 33. PREFERENCE OF MOVIES:
- i i 1. very 3. none A country 8. other " 1* westerns 5. musicals
2. slightly 20. FOREIGN LANGUAGE SPOKEN: 2 Ventures 6. dramas
10. HEALTH: " 1* French 4. Other 3. comedies 7. war
1 excellant 3 mmmr 2 Spanish 5. None horror 8. other
T"* 3 3. German 34. FREQUENCY OF OATES:
II APPEARANCE 21 FRATERNITY OR SORORITY: ! Fnrow eray night
n. ArrtARAiMCE. j ye# 2. n o 2 11 few times a week
- once 8 WB k
2 *' 1. to moriea S. to ptv ,e ,
, 2. to play 6. dancing'
3. for walk 7. bowling, tennis 38. GRADE AVERAGE AVERAGENAME
NAME AVERAGENAME 4. eat out 8. sports spectator 1. a 4.0
35. DESIRE TO GO STEADY? ? o
PHONE 1. V- 3. dmJJi l 0 s low,r
ADDRESS. 36. desire to get married? Enclose $4.00 check, cash or monev order to:
~ ... 1- *oon 3. not for a "CUPID"
CITY 2, in few years lon- timfl L ciriu
- 37. HAVE YOU BEEN ENGAGED? P-O. Box 866
STATE ZIP 2! once' Gainesville, Florida
COLLEGE.

DROPOUTS

I 1 I / -AMP WHAT New \ r
. / tricks have / ki11... \ >u ;
: i i i p § i: ..r r :

Placement Service Aids UF Graduates

By WALT BENJAMIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Placement Service, a
key to foreign and domestic
employment, is designed to help
students develop vocational
goals and attain their first career
position.
Director of Placement
Maurice E. Mayberry said that
16 years ago, American
companies would rarely hire
recent college graduates for
overseas positions. Within the
last five years, dramatic changes

IN FIRST CAREER POSITION

in the employment situation
have occurred because so much
American money is being poured
into foreign enterprises.
Lately, many companies have
interviewed students for a
variety of exciting and unusual
overseas jobs, Mayberry said.
One student, interviewed by
Pan American Air Lines, for an
auditors job, pictured himself
growing fat behind a desk.
Instead, Pan Am hired him as a
flying auditor, with the duties
of circling the globe and auditing
accounts in their worldwide

BY HOWARD POST

offices.
Having a bachelor of science
degree in Biology and no idea
what to do with it, a young
man talked to the
Oceanographic Institute from
Woodhole, Mass. He now has the
distinguished title of Research
Clam Digger.
Major oil companies, such as
Shell, Gulf, and Sinclair, have
interviewed men who want to
get away from it all. They are
now on offshore drilling rigs,
encircled by thousands of miles
of empty ocean.

The Vitro Corporation hired
one student with a B.S. and M.S.
in Bacteriology to work at Eglir.
AFB in Fort Walton Beach, on
defoliation projects to be used in
Vietnam.
Monsanto Chemical Company
has a Florida graduate as their
foremost specialist on the
manufacture and marketing of
Astro-turf, a synthetic turf.
We have truly reached the
era of possibilities there is a
rapid increase of new jobs and
fields opening up, Mayberry
said.



SAMSON Group Active
In Community Projects

By JAN SCHMALENBERGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Serving as link between UF
students and local anti-poverty
agencies, the Student Action
Management for Socio-
Economic Opportunity Network
(SAMSON) is urging student
participation in community
activities.
We want to get going with
this as soon as possible, said
Mike Wittman, former chairman

Married Housing
Short On Space

By MICHAEL FOLEY
Alligator Correspondent
Less than 25 per cent of the
married students at UF are living
in campus housing, due to the
lack of available apartments in
the villages.
According to William
Neylans, UF assistant housing
director, there are only 956
campus apartments available to
more than 4,000 married
students.
Waiting lists for each village
show there is a demand for more
space.
Neylans says this is due
mainly to the high cost of
comparable off-campus facilities.
Students unable to find space
are referred to the Off-Campus
Housing Office and local
newspaper want ads.
The four married student
villages, consisting of Corry,
Schucht, Diamond and Flavet
111, are composed of 260
one-bedroom, 688 two-bedroom
and eight three-bedroom
apartments.

XT
[nmll
ANSWER
MAN
Bill Olinger Steve White
Qls it true all life insurance costs
pretty much the same?
A Definitely not! There is a wide
variation in the net cost of life
insurance among companies.
I'd like to take this opportunity to familiarize you
with the term net cost as defined by a leading
insurance journal.
Flitcrafl Courant indicates that net cost should be
arrived at by first adding up all dividends received.
To them, add the cash value of the policy at a given
time. And from that total, subtract the sum of all
premiums paid.
The difference is the pure net cost of life insurance.
This is the basis the Courant uses for its Actual
Psult Study, which shows Northwestern Mutual
Life as the national leader in low net cost among
major life insurance companies.
For your free copy of this authoritative report, just
phone or write me. And at your conveniences let's
get together for the full story on the savings you
may realize through NML.
<*
Bill Olinger Steve White
1831 NW 13th Street Ph 3^B-1391
Representing
NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE
MILWAUKEE

of SAMSON. John Kelson was
appointed chairman upon
Wittmans Resignation.
SAMSON, organized this
spring, works with VISTA,
Project Headstart, Neighborhood
House, Project Grey, community
centers, independent tutoring
and employment agencies, and
the Governors Operation
Concern.
SAMSON is currently
interested in a tutorial program
tor disadvantaged students in

This means that
approximately 60 per cent of
the apartments house couples
with children, since the
two-bedroom and
three-bedroom facilities (except
for 60 two-bedroom units in
Flavet III) can be rented only to
families with children.
University housing monthly
rates range from $26.75 for a
one-bedroom unit in Flavet 111
up to $75 for a three-bedroom
unit in Corry Memorial Village.
There are no plans at present
for additional married student
quarters. Flavet 111,
temporary wooden units
consisting of 428 apartments
must eventually be razed.
It will probably be replaced
by an equal number of
apartments, Neylans said.

COMMITMENT
to
STUDENTS

Alachua County.
According to a Concern
survey, there are over 500
students in the Gainesville area
in need of such service.
SAMSON plans to provide
volunteers to tutor these
children, and help with
recreation and entertainment
programs.

Perker Meeks, coordinator of
Operation Concern, spoke at a
meetin.
Students can be very valuable
in community activities, he
said.
Its a matter of taking the
things students want to do and
helping give them social
significance. The governors
office is available anytime to
students who want help with a
constructive plan, Meeks said.

COMMITMENT
to
STUDENTS


<
Lets Join forces.
i 4
A
a
Apart were not much. Nothing, in
fact.
Together were a team. One of the
f greatest. The Aerospace Team.
f Worlds largest science and engi engif
f engif neermg organization...
instruction while youre in school.
Jjfrm over grantsthey could pay for your
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When you graduate, youll be an
officer...you can combine doctor,
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an excitin g Space-Age career.
ing
A t Flying Yes No |
n jjj i print
mm MAJOR SUBJECTS: J
I CAREER INTERESTS:
5 '* I
m M I HOME ADDRESS:
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READ THE GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

Monday, October 7, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Floride Alligator, Monday, October 7, 1968

#The Florida Alligator
'The price of freedom
is die exercise of rMporaibiiity.~
Editor In-Chief
n Dave Doucette
rilUfaUttto Managing Editor
At Raul Ramirez. James Cook
4 Executive Editor News Editor
\m£UME 7|\ \m
/ *or Mte /|i rK
\ Lill
ZsfljL/ i J
1.~ t

"Grammar

Ethnocentric Rural Redneck

With apologies to Sydney Harris the Alligator is
attempting to enlighten the student body with a
grammar lesson about the conjugation some
irregular verbs:
1 am easy-going. You are lazy. He is shiftless.
I am ethnocentric. You are nnal. He is a red-neck.
I am curious. You are nosy. He is a busybody.
I am reserved. You are withdrawn. He is an
introvert.
I meditate. You daydream. He sleeps.
I complain. You belly-ache. He bitches.
I am effervescent. You are talkative. He is a
loud-mouth.
I am happy-go-lucky. You are scatterbrained. He
is a space cadet.
I am firm. You are stubborn. He is bull-headed.
My grades show a need for improvement. Your
grades are below normal. He is flunking out.
I am discriminating. You are choosy. He is
finicky.
I am lenient. You are permissive. He is indulgent.
I am patriotic. You are a hawk jHe is a
warmonger.
I have self-confidence. You are cocky. He is
conceited.
I am thrifty. You are tight. He is a
moneygrubber.
I am pensive. You are melancholy. He is moody.
I did a fair-to-middling job. You did a mediocre
job. He d ;d a half-baked job.

wy Janie Gould

1 am enthused. You are blase. He is apathetic.
1 am ingenious. You are clever. He is apathetic.
I am skeptical. You are suspicious. He is cynical.
I exaggerate. You fabricate. He lies.
I am intolerant. You are prejudiced. He is
bigoted.
I am honest. You are frank. He is blunt.
I am assertive. You are aggressive. He is pushy.
I am articulate. You are glib. He is wordy.
1 am acquisitive. You are grasping. He is greedy.
I am mild-mannered. You are bland. He is
passive.
I am inexpressive. You are dull. He is stupid.
I am conservative. You are reactionary. He is a
diehard.
I am modest. You are unassuming. He is meek.
I am aloof. You are standoffish. He is anti-social.
1 am youthful. You are immature. He is childish.
I am generous. You are extravagant. He is a
spendthrift.
I am conventional. You are stodgy. He is a
stick-in-the-mud.
I am individualistic. You are different. He is
weird.
1 am finished. You are glad. He is hacked,
because he doesnt like to be described in such
terms.

Editorial ...
A Great Liberal?

President Lyndon Johnson suffered
another rebuke last week and, as is usual
with our President, the rebuke came at the
expense of another person.
Abe Fortas, a highly articulate and
sometimes esteemed Supreme Court justice,
was refused Senate confirmation as Chief
Justice of the United States. His defeat came
after a powerful Senate coalition proved,
almost beyond doubt, that Fortas had
consulted with Johnson throughout his
tenure on the high court.
But the Senate wasnt concerned with
Fortas association. The Senate was
concerned, and rightfully so, with Fortas
role as advisor to the President on Vietnam
and other vital issues. Anti-Fortas senators
said, and we agree, that Fortas violated his
constitutional duties while providing the
President with his views on the Vietnam war

Reflections

Nothing But Sorrow

Tomorrow I go to put flowers
on a dead mans grave. Today I
wonder whether anything
matters but sorrow. I have
recaptured the feeling of utter
despair, this time without
treading on cemetery soil.
It will almost be Memorial
Day when I get there, Mothers
Day, or maybe even Fathers. I
am sick to my stomach with the
anguish that he might have lived
had we known sooner.
Things would have been
different then. No worries, just
joy to be all together, but then
how could anyone have known?
Funerals are indeed sad; but it is

only through the realization of
the infinite and eternal hell
which lies ahead, that we truly
experience death.
Oh, God, why must it be like
this for us? Were we no more
deserving than scum on the
street? Was it for a just cause or
we simply surviving as does the
ant which has been spared by
the errant footstep?
Tomorrow I will go to
Section four as always, and clean
the dirt from the bronze
footstone. The marble screams
his name at the opposite side.
The small plants will need water
and the grass will be crisp. A
wifes flowers, watered by her
eyes, will already be wilting.
A son will sit on the nearby
bench and only cry to a solitude
of stone. A daughter will not
even come because her sorrow is
still so present.

Alligator Inquizitorjj
I |
£ By LEWIS ROTHLEIN ft
ft: Alligator Staff Writer $
V i*
ft And so we begin the third week. And like the proverbial agedjj:
jjcoffee, the freshmen are beginning to work into the old grind. This is§
jthe time when people start skipping classes, when work goes slow. Allft
:jl can say is, that it will probably get worse. Youre welcome. :
$ Some questions: S
1 I
: 1. True or False: Spessard Holland was once Governor of the state offt;
j: Florida?
ft 2. Who wrote these words: These are the times that try mens*
:: souls. $
* V
5 3 How is the number of electors for the Electoral College from each*
state determined?
: 4. What are the Beautitudes and where were they spoken? -ft
>5. What is the weight point that distinguishes a heavyweight from aft;
| lightweight? (in boxing)
6. True or False: P.T. Bamum wrote the famous song: Kissed With aft;
ft deal.
| . I
|i wl, y ? U dont assass inate me. Think about yesterday:!*:
har i on 2 r Murphiee 3 A W( >rd or sentence that reads theS
same backwards as forwards 4. James Meredith 5. Youll wonder*
ere eye ow went, when you brush your teeth with Pepsodentjft
Contemplate a mongoose today. . . |
The Florida Alligator
students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Business Adv *rtising offices in Room 33), Reitz Union. Phone
Ext. 283 2
H?^ i ? nStXI r eSSed * thc Alligator are those of the editors or of
1 tn,; article and not those of the University of Florida."

and the other issues in question.
We do not, however believe that all the
charges made against Fortas were true.
Certainly, he was not a smut-peddler
And still many smile. Some for joy thai a
liberal was stopped in his bid for a major
post. Some in satisfaction that Johnson got
his for a change.
The real reason for smiling though is far
more subtle. Fortas was and is not a great
liberal. If anything, his position on
Vietnam proves this. Fortas is a Johnson
liberal-a very strange breed of animal.
Were Lyndon Johnson a true liberal he
might have made a far better nomination for
Chief Justice. And, that opportunity is still
open to him. Arthur Goldberg is a respected
jurist and a respected liberal. Unfortunately
he is opposed to the Vietnam war, and he
isnt afraid to say so.

i By Bruce Greer 1

A wife goes there more
infrequently as she realizes the
truth. A son sits so patiently as
if something might change.
I guess he will not know that
I am coming tomorrow. I guess
he cannot sense that my hurt has
not eased. I just wish I could
have a few minutes so he could
tell me what...
It will rain tomorrow just as
if he were here. The wind, it
does not even know the
difference. There are only we
few that miss him so much.
So I will kneel again
tomorrow and pray
a useless prayer,
a fruitless prayer,
a hollow prayer.
1 still wont accept; and must
alter this hell.



Speaking Out

Residents Cheated

At the end of the spring quarter of 1968, the
University of Floridas Housing Administration
informed all freshmen that, as sophomores, they
would be required to live in the dorms on campus.
Because of this hypocritical ruling, dorm living
conditions this year are quite horrible. Instead of
being given bedrooms, many incoming freshmen
were herded into converted study lounges -a
typical case consisted of eight girls crowded
together without adequate storage or studying
facilities. Furthermore, any dorm resident who
desired a quiet place for study had to wander
elsewhere many times the overcrowded Student
Union was the only place.
Returning sophomores who, having some vague
sense of justice, hoped to be welcomed by the room
or roommate of their choice but soon discovered
that all their carefully pondered schemes had been
demolished. Prospective roommates were sprinkled
around campus, dorm requests ignored, and single
rooms were a scarce-found delicacy.
The strange thing, however, was that many
sophomores who had not planned off-campus
residence were informed by the Housing
Administration over the summer that they would
HAVE to live off-campus due to the crowded
dorms. Following this revelation, it was discovered
that for a short time only sophomores would be
allowed to move off-campus with the full approval
of the Housing Administration. Once the problems
of finding an appropriate place of residence at this
awkward time and keeping its discovery hidden
from eager fellow searchers were overcome, all the
student had to do was break his housing contract,
get some of his money back, and leave the dorm.
But everything was arranged in such a haphazard
first-come-first-serve basis that there are many
disappointed sophomores who unfortunately did
not make it on time.
Hopefully, the next time that the Housing
Administration needs funds to pay for added dorm
conveniences it will do so in a manner which will
not give students the burden of a frantic search for
living accommodations, needless financial loss, and
multiple personal upheavals.

Turkish Pork Chops

DEAR SOMEBODY,
Here sits joe torchia in
Yenipazar, Turkey, a small
village about two hours from the
Aegean Sea...Yenipazar:
population 5600...10cated on the
side of a mountain, the only way
to reach this resort (so to speak)
is by jeep or mule or camel. As i
said, here sits joe torchia in
Yenipazar, Turkey...the only
American in the town and the
only English-speaking person in
the town...here sits joe t. for two
years teaching english 27 hours a
week...here sits j.t. in Yenipazar,
Turkey, (population: 5600),
where he lives in a lovely 3-room
apartment where there is only
cold running water (no hot) and
no bathroom (only one very
used outdoor john)..Jiere sits joe
t., former alligator pork chop
and present peace corps
volunteer, anxious to write and
looking for a source to publish
it...here sits joe t., surrounded
by cobblestone or dirt streets,
veiled women, camels, turkish
baths, olive trees, pommagrannet
trees, orange trees, lime trees,
and hills, hills, hills..Jiere sits
j.t., with several chickens, one
mule and one outdoor john in
his back yard..Jiere sits joe:
living, learning, doing, seeing,
experiencing and, most of all,
loving Turkey and wishing to
share some impressions...except
for an occasional weekend trip

by Mary Todd

to the Aegean or to Istanbul,
here sits joe t here sits joe t.
with 5600 other turks, waiting
to hear if present alligator
editor, sitting there reading this,
wishes an occasional column
now and then..Jiere sits joe t.,
reflecting on Amerika: Amerika
is Hubert Humphreying itself to
death; niggers are still niggers;
McCarthyites are bei|ig
exterminated like termites on
the streets of Chicago while
black, white, red, blue, and
green Amerika sits before its 21
TV set; Nixcn has been dead and
smelling for a long tune; god is
apparently constipated and
Johnson still has diarrhea over
Vietnam..Jiere he sits, glad he is
where he is but still wanting to
write, write, write...i hope to
hear from you soon,
harold....until then, ill go to my
local mosque and pray to
Allah
JOE TORCHIA
Turkey

In the Oct. 2 issue of the
ALLIGATOR under a Speaking
Out column entitled ROTC Is
Military Madness by Gerald
Spizio, a mistake was made in
the typesetting operation. A line
was deleted from the end of
Spizios article that altered the
intended meaning.
The final paragraphs should
read: The poverty of his
\

OWN FORUM: I
Adouimi ViA&uiit I
"There is no hope for the complacent man." I
..*

SPEAKING OUT

Representative Gurney favors a land invasion of
North Viet Nam, complimentary action into
Cambodia and Laos, and a bombing and blockading
of Haiphong harbor. Outside of the fact that the
increased cost in men, material, and inflation, of
these actions would be astronomical, there are other
realities present that the representative apparently is
oblivious to.
It is hard to imagine that anyone who has been
an intricate part of the federal government for many
years could be so unaware at least verbally, of
contemporary reality. Yet by his own words Ed
Gurney is in truth such a man. What renders his
ludicrousness unpalatable is the fact that he is
currently running for the U.S. Senate in Florida.
His proposed land invasion of North Viet Nam
carries with it the heavy possibility of the
intervention of China into the conflict. For, as
Korea proved, although China is bellicose in word
she tends to remain out of armed conflicts, due to
her desire to industrialize and unify unless there is
a clear and present danger to her.
Invasions under the guise of removing the hiding
place of North Viet Namese soldiers of Cambodia
and Laos could also result in such an invasion. But
beyond this they would also place us even more
completely into the chair that the USSR occupies,

argument in favor of ROTC
shows clearly in his assumption
that young people are sheepishly
accepting the control of their
lives by the martini-drinking
ederly gentlemen in the
Pentagon. Many young people
are not only rejecting ROTC,
compulsory or Voluntary, but
the whole odious madness of

Gurneys All Wrong

military control of our lives. All
of us are not going down the
tubes with the good professor of
international crime and
legitimatized murder. The
voracious military establishment
will not eat all of us more and
more young people are refusing
to follow a multitude to do evil.
The times they are a changing
Heir professor doktor colonel.

Monday, October 7, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

by Stephen Robitaille

and the loss of world prestige and favor that could
result is more meaningful than it is commonly
assumed. And again the men-material-inflation cost
would be disproportionate to the returns.
The bombing and blockading of Haiphong harbor
is also an incredibly volitile situation. The potential
consequences of destruction of Soviet, Warsaw pact
or even friendly ships would not only cost up
politically, but in the case of the former two bring
in the true spectre of world conflict.
In quoting Gen. MacArthur there is no
substitute for total victory, Gurney has completely
lost sight of the fact that the atrociously regrettable
Viet Nam mess is not now and never was a declared
war. But he assumes that it is. How also could he
make such statements?
He feels that the United States is able to do
anything, even to the point of denying the
territorial integrity of nations, on the assumption
that we are now, always were, and always will be
incapable of being anything but right. He apparently
is willing to risk not only the men and resources of
this nation to prove this point, but also to court the
not-small probability that such actions could bring
an end only to this civilization but to civilization as
a whole as we know it.

LETTERS
In order to appear in the
Alligator, letters to the editor
must be typed and signed and
should not exceed 300 words
in len£h. Writers names may
be withheld from pubfication
for just came. The editor
reserves the right to edit afl
letters in the interest of
space.

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| FOR SALE
>vx*xx*x*x.x.x.x.x.x.*.vx > xx*x*x*x*x.x&
Motorcycle Sears 50 excellent
condition hardly used best offer call
376-9217, 378-7358 ask for Vic.
(A-st-8-p)

JML 4 STEAK HOUSE 4
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 90c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida
I ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS I
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Dont use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required Minimum charge is $ 1.00 for 4 lines. For
each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the number
of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for consecutive
insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with remittance (check
preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330, Reitz Union,
Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Deadline -3KX) pjn. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
I GO N> n I
II II II If £ I
%/%
I SC -ocu:t <->-* (/) I
S' ; s 2 ; ff s S
a ? >
a H
_ 5 1
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{ a a a a a o'
I ' 5! * d> o
3 I
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I 1,1,111 3 * n
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I - 3 3 3
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TO
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(/) H
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FOR SALE
vAVi'wwiwjywwrfi
1967 Solex motorbike excellent
condition with 1969 tag $125 or best
offer see at 202 N W 21 Terr, after
spm 378-3823. (A-st-8-p)

Page 10

The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 7,1968

: :jNww*x<*x*x.x.x-c.:.w*rxvsc-M M*x.;.W;.
FOR SALE
a%v.vxvx*x*x.x.x*m<4.>x.r.w.v.v.vx-*
GUNS GUNS GUNS Inventory
over 450 Buy Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading Supplies, Custom
Reloading HARRY BECKWITH,
GUN DEALER, MICANOPY,
466-3340. (A-l-ts-p)
Guitar for sale. S6O new, will sell for
SSO. Less than a month old.
376-0362. (A-4t-8-p)
Colt Gold Cup 38SPCL, Diving
booties. Mens and women's crash
helmets, Face shields, neon
workbench light. 376-0229.(A-3t-9-p)
Complete basic darkroom equipment,
including a good condenser type
enlarger (35mm and 120). SIOO. Call
376 4775 after 5 p.m. 411 NW 15
St. (A3t9p)
mwEmm
1:40.3:40.5:40
| ill 740 9:40
.Imfrow
1:50.3:50.5:50
7:50.9:50
TiSffi PHH
ftAYU Jt Mg
iwpttilL
** THE DIRTIEST %
battlefield*
+ LyV* YOU CALL IT BY A w
3f 'different name MARRIAGE.^
> JUUECWRISnT*
M GEORGE /
'VCSCOTT
****
**¥¥¥**
++* LAUGHING ..**
ji LOVING...
* SWINGING! Jf
* -AS NEVER BEFORE!!
Sidney Foittei* J
*Toi laic Jk
VMKnSf
p'[ I
Fsi^v Iyl

*
M \
* csMaq
cArkii\ <
73Se c Heart is a c Looeh) c Huntcr*
If you want a picture that ]
touching, tender and I
go see this one." 1
3 i 09 i
7:34
*_cosr7*^
j

vsx.xx'iwvx-xxw.v-v-*.
! FOR SALE |
y
V.x.v.?v;vx.x.x>x*x.x*:*m.:.:.:.v.v.v.-
Delco Stereo Tape 8 Track.
Originally in new 68 car will sell for
$65. Phone 376-1631 Room no. 701.
(A-st-7-p)
Suzuki 80 cc, 1965 excellent
condition $175 or best offer, Helmet
included call 378-3025. (A-lt-7-p)
Must sell 1966 2 br. trailer. AC,
carpet, awning, nice park, $3,400,
Call 378-1122. (A-11-2t-p)
23 Console TV 1966 Zenith.
Excellent condition. Best offer over
SIOO. Phone 378-1698. (Ast9p)
the most beautiful film
ever made.-Newsweek.
.jblpr
W THRU
Nfe.
Jitlifc 3-5-7-9

r we 6 Fjisnr i
Iladies DRINKS I
19* I
I DANCE TO THE MUSIC I
I of RICHARD PARKER and I
I the SWINGING WITNESSES I
I WED. thru SAT. 9PM-2AM I
I LAMPLIGHTER LOUNGE I
I 1 N.W. 10 AVE. Phone 378-1636 I
I 9PM PLEASE |
THIS WEEKS 1
COCKTAILSPECIALSI
i MONDAY NIGHT {
COCKTAILS 29< |
TUESDAY |
i LADIES DRINKS 19< 1
WEDNESDAY NIGHT j
| DOUBLES).. *.
price of SINGLES!
THURSDAY NIGHT i
FROZEN DACQUIRIS 59< 1
ALIBI LOUNGE I
3334 w. UNIV. AVE. I

Use our handy
mail in order
form.

I Color by Deluxe
Biwminn
<4o
BOX OFFICE OPEN
AT 8:00 ONLY
M(.M |Wmhi An | u-rcii I avnun It. .In.-i7.TTI
IANAVISK )N jnj MKI R( K( )L( )k
ALSO AT&SO~



fOR SALE
Â¥,s K WK : ww!'MWOWw:WAVANy.v.*A
1967 Moto Guzzi 700 cc with large
saddlebags, windshield, driveshaft,
electric starter. This is the V7 seen in
cycle magazines. 376*0229.
(Ast9 p)
BE gentle, be kind, to that expensive
carpet, clean it with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer SI.OO.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-11-lt-c)
For Sale SCHWIN BICYCLE good
transportation, side baskets 26 in.
Call 378-5087. (A-3t-11-p)
Tasco telescope $35 Clarcon tape
recorder $25 Zenith portable stereo
$45 two 110 lb weight sets $lO each
nc77 sw radio brand new SSO
376-8155. (A-2t-11-p)
Air conditioner, Frigidaire, 4 months
old, 12,000 BTU, excellent
condition, $165. Call Or. Coskuner
376-3211 ext 5541. (A-2t-11-p)
Zenith 14 inch portable TV in good
condition but must sacrifice for
studying time-only $35.00 at 216
NW 3 Ave or call 376-1005 after 1
pm. (A-11-st-p)
1967 Honda Super Hawk, excellent
condition. Many extras. Helmet
available. $495 Call before 10:30 am,
or after 5:30 pm. 378-3156.
(A-11-4t-p)
Sport coats slacks shirts from
Donigans. Size 39-40. Too small for
me--Need money fast. David
378-1922. (A-11-3t-p)
Coffee Table & end tables $9.50;
vacuum cleaner sls; sofa-bed $10;
misc. chairs $2; CB radio and other
items. Call 372-1508 after 5.
(A-11-2t-p)
BSA 1967 65occ excellent cond.
Helmet, tools & megaphones come
with it. Inquire at 309 S.W. 16 Ave.
Apt. 124 Gatortown Apt. (A-11-4t-p)
Custom Surfboard Hawaii AAA, blue
pigment. 4 mts. old. originally S2OO,
now $95. For a novice oradv. surfer.
Call Tom Eason 376-9208.
(A-11-3t-p)
Now Booze it in style with full length
apartment style bar only sls
delivered phone Thacker 378-8810.
(A-2t-10-p)
Honda 90 1967 2300 miles runs like
new. Helmet included, $250 only,
1100 SW Bth Ave. Apt 207 after 12.
(A-10-3t-p)
Draper ies-Drap. mat. Swinging
curtain rods dress mat. Buttons
imported laces furs blankets kitchen
uten. clothes size 9-18 Gas heater
376-9698. (A-st-7-p)
BABYS BASSINET, $7; crib, $10;
car bed, $7; nylon net playpen, sls;
and wooden high chair, $5. All clean
and in good condition. 376-8523.
(A3t9p)
Like new 12 gauge Remington pump,
will take best offer. Call Dave Swords
376-9198. (A-2t-10-p)
1962 Vespa 125, runs well, S6O or
best offer Call Jerry at 378-4732.
(A-st-8-p)
196 7 Honda CBI6O 4000 mi
$425.00 or Best Offer call Mike
378-5411 ideal for campus Best time
to call is evenings after 7:00.
(A-3t-10-p)
C
196 5 Honda 305 cc (D ream).
Excellent condition. New
custom-made seat, saddle bags,
windshield, helmet. $450 or best
offer. Call 376-8159 after 6:30 pm.
(A-st-10-p)
GANT SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS,
$6.00. DONI GANS 1123 W.
UNIV. AVE. (A3t9p)

Arts Letters Ideas Arts Letter |

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE |
Must sublet one bdr. apt. in Colonial
Manor. Pool, AC, only 100 yds. to
378 8481 ?ft POS i: t^ft ,ready ***' CaH
378-8481 after 5:30 p.m. (B-3t-11-p)
w ,vwssviWKw.K W .KM. : : A
FOR RENT |
: v, '*'-- ; *K x^X'X*x*x-x-X"X*x-x*x-x.:-x.'*j
Furn upstair apt 2 BR, air cond wall
to wall carpet. Fum downstairs apt 2
BR air cond Call after 5:30
378-7845. (B-3-ts-c)
Spacious 1-bedroom Fully Furnished
including washing machine. Within
walking distance to Univ. 1824 NW
3rd P. 372-3357, 378-0641.
(Bts9c)
MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
sub-lease. Apt. 151 Colonial Manor.
Call 372-7111. (B-st-7-p)
2 Bedroom-1 bath house for rent
livingroom-diningroom-kitchen livingroom-diningroom-kitchen-12x16
-12x16 livingroom-diningroom-kitchen-12x16 enclosed fla. room Sleeps 6
comfortably. Walking distance of
campus. $ 150/month Call 378-9813.
(B-st-6-p)
>:x-x < x-x-x.!x*x x*x x*x<-x-x-x-v-v.*x*x x x
WANTED
: :<-x*x-x-x.%vx-x-x*x-x*x*x*x.vxw; XX xA
Daily Passengers To And From Jax
Leave Jax at 7:30 am Gains. 3
Contact Helen Lundy 387-1055 Jax.
(C-3t-l 1-p)
Female roommate wanted to share
two bedroom Gatortown apt, Front
bldg. Call 378-9124. (C-4t-8-p)
ONE COED to share 2-bdrm. apt.
French Quarter, Apt. 72. Call
378-9934. (C3t-9p)
Male to share 2 br, 60 x 12 trailer
with senior, arch, student. Private
room, SSO a mo. Contact Jay, No. 87
Mobileer Trailer Park, Archer Rd.
(C3t 9 p)
One coed roommate needed at Star
Lite Apts. Close to campus. SIOO per
quarter. Call 378-5205 after 4
p.m.(C-10-3t-p)
WANTED: Crash helmet for
occasional rider. Either adjustable or
around size seven, call Jim room 248
Fletcher after 7 pm 372-9388.
(C-3t-10-p)
One Female Roommate to share Ig.
apt. with one other girl 37.50 mo.
125 NW 10 st. apt. 5 Charlene.
(C o)
Beg. ...y folk guitar instructor
needed, with guitar to spare. Contact
Joy, 138 Jennings Hall. 372-6381.
(C-2t-11-p)
Memberships are now available for
triangle flying club. Low cost flying
with premium equipment. Cherokee
180 with full gyro panel, dual
nav-com, aof, auto-pilot. Please call
378-2431 for further information.
(C-st-11-p)
Attractive co-ed to cook for four
male grad students. Call 372-2182
between 5 and 7 p.m. (C-st-11-p)
Housewife will iron in your home or
mine, free repairs, Call before ten pm
372-5269. (C-11-lt-p)
Naval Reservists attending (or soon
to be 'attending) meetings in
Jacksonville. If interested in forming
car pool call Harvey, 372-7329
evenings. (C-11-lt-p)
Coed for 1 BR poolside Landmark,
ac, dishwasher, sauna bath, really
soundproofed for study. Come by
after 6 pm apt. 156 Call 378-1921.
(C-2t-11-p)

Monday, October 7,1968, The Florida Alligator,

I HELP WANTED
{. V
:.X*x*x-:-x.>NSs*ro*x-:-x-x*x*x.>x-x>:
Nite Help from spm til closing. Pick
your nites. No experience necessary.
Apply at Burger Chef 715 N.W. 13th
St. (E-st-10-p)
Engineering student wanted for very
interesting part-time work. Send
resume to P O Box 13199,
Gainesville. (E-14t-8-c)
Secretary wanted for the period Oct.
15 Nov. 25. No experience
necessary. Apply in Student
Publications office or Seminole office
after 3:30 p.m. (E tf Bnc)8 nc)
AGENT wanted for room delivery of*
the Florida Times Union in all
dormitories on campus-for further
information call 372-4451.
(E-10-3t-p)
Listeners wanted will pay $1.50 for 1
hour session, must be native english
speaking and have normal hearing
please call Harriet Wilkerson, ext
2049. (E-SMI-C)
Electrical engineer wanted for
part-time work to assist inventor on
electronic research work. Send
resume to P O Box 968, Alachua,
Fla. (E-14t-8-c)
WANTED:* Student Journalists'
dedicated to accuracy and
objectivity. Gain valuable experience
,with the nations top college daily
work at the center of campus
activity, pay availiable for
experienced and hard-working 1
reporters and deskmen. The Florida
Alligator, Room 330, Reitz Union
WANTED Male or Female curb
attendant. Apply 2310 SW 13th St.
or 1505 NW 13th St. JERRYS.
AUTOS
v
: v.vv.v.A'
1964 Oldsmobile Cutlass, good
condition, power steering, radio heat
bucket seats $750.00 Phone
372-7934. (G-6t-8-p)
67 Fury 111 convertible VB, factory
air, excellent condition. $2300. C*ll
378-6234 after 6. (G-10-3t-p)

ON OCT. 8,1968 ...
. ... 1 .
This man, Stephen C.
O'Connell, will be inaugurated
as the sixth president of the
University of Florida.
On that same day the
Florida Alligator, in the
tradition that won it the 1968
Pacemaker Award, will carry
complete rep or t s of
inauguration plans, background
reports on the history and
importance of the office of
university president, and on the
life and character of the new r
president, and the university
which he will lead.
For complete inaugural
coverage read The Florida
Alligator. Come with the
Pacemaker.

Page 11

;X-X->X>X*X<*X*X<*X-X*X*:*>X-XX*X-:-X->J
AUTOS |
>
1964 Austin Healey. Excellent.
SISOO. 376-0563. (G 5t 9p)
1965 Shelby GT3SO. 289C1D.
4-speed, AC, full instruments,
competition suspension, 2-seat
model, new tires, new paint.
372-9474, ask for Susie, Room No.
16. (G4t9 p)
Rolls Royce styling and size.
Superbly maintained 1960 MK. IX
Jaguar. 4door, air cond. 400 miles
on new engine. Complete with bar.
3760201. (Gst 4 p)
FIAT 1958 4 New battery, generator, regulator.
Runs well, 4-speed. Must sell now
376-9757 see at 314 N.W. 12 ave no.
5. (G-2t-10-p)
1960 Corvair automatic trans. Radio
and heater. New paint for $175.00
See at Pridgeons Automotive &
Body Work 12 SW Deport Ave.
(G-10-st-p)
64MGB clean & in good shape wire
wheels R&H $1295 378-6917 or see
at 301-6 Diamond Village.
(G-st-10-p)
1963 Ford Fairlane 500 black and
white w. red int. 6 cyl. r & h very
good cond. best offer, call Ruben
378-6874. (G-st-11-p)
61 Rambler American, automatic
transm. radio. Very good condition.
$225.00. Call 376-6558. (G-11-st-p)
For Sale 1965 Triumph 650 recently
overhauled still on warranty, will
sacrifice. Call 372-9358 after 8 p.m.
(G-11-3t-p)
PERSONAL
> S
X-X-X-X-X-T-W.VX-X-X-X-X-X-X-X.W.V.ViVX-X!"
Free kittens, litter trained, six weeks
old, Call 376-1723 after 5:30 p.m. If
you will give a kitten a Good Home.
(J-2t-10-p)
Upper class artist will paint a large
canvas in exchange for sleek English
racer. Contact Len room 1006 Tower
B. Great opportunity. (J3t9p)

PERSONAL I
vXK<-:*x-x-:"V.w.v.sw;*i :
Pi Beta Phi transfers on Campus
follow the arrow! Your help is
needed. Please call 372-3193 soon!
(J-10-st-p)
Linda, (G. C. J. C. of P. C.) Where are
you? I forgot to get your address
Mon. L. M. 376-0612. (J-11-2t-p)
Your Personal Poster Headquarters,
THE SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS,
has finally received its long-awaited
order of denim bellbottoms. Five
colors, most sizes, while they last
and for a paltry $6. If you dont wear
clothes, float in and check out the
selection of blacklites, posters,
incense, candles, roach clips, earrings
and other magnificents too numerous
to mention. The address is 10 SW 7th
St., just around the corner from
Santa Fe Junior College. (J6t9p)
i SERVICES i
>} y
Piano Lessons, beginners to third
grade. $2.50 half hour children,
$4.00 an hour adults. Call
372-1646 after 6:00 p.m. weekdays.
(Mst 9p)
'My office is small. My business Is
new. Parking is terrible, BUT youll
be glad you came. Buy your next
eyeglasses at University Opticians,
526 SW 4th Ave. Next to Greyhound
Bus Station. 3784480. (Mts6c)
ALTER NATORS-GENERATORS NATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS-Electrical
STARTERS-Electrical NATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS-Electrical systems tested
repairs. Auto electric service-603 SE
Second Street 378-7330. (M-10-ts-c)
SPECIAL: PAINT JOB $49.95
COME IN WHILE IT LASTS.
(M-10-st-p)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2489. (M-lt-11-p)
Ballroom Dancing Lessons tonight rm
245 Monday 7:00 pm Reitz Union
for information or reservations call
ext. 2741, rm 310, Program Office.
(M-lt-11-c)



Page 12

S, The Florida AMIHr, Monday, October 7,1867

NASA Dedication Highlights Pre-Inaugural

Already occupied and deeply
involved with Americas space
problems, UFs $1.2 million
Space Sciences Research
Building will be dedicated at
10:30 ajm. today.
Ceremonies will be in the
Department of Physics Arthur
A. Bless Auditorium, southwest
of the space center on Stadium
Road.
The five-story center for
interdisciplinary space research
and graduate teaching was
financed almost entirely by a
$1,190,000 grant from the
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration.
Featured speaker will be Dr.
Thomas O. Paine, deputy
administrator for NASA in
Washington, D. C., since last
March.
A tour of the contemporary
L-shaped building will be
conducted at 11:30 a.m.
The building was designed to
allow scientists in many fields to
coordinate their research in the
common solution of space
problems.
The universitys computing
centers location on the first two
floors of the east wing, was well
planned since most of the space
scientists depend on the
computers services.
Fields represented in the
buildings offices and

Sen. L.K. Edwards Selected
To MC 1968 Gator Growl

State Sen. L. K. Edwards of
Irvine has been selected master
of ceremonies for UFs 1968
Homecoming Gator Growl.
Under the direction of
Manny James, general
Homecoming chairman, Gator
Growl will be held Nov. 1 at 8
p.m., the eve of the

UF Alumni Seeking More
Donors To Meet Budget

UF Alumni Association
reportedly is seeking 2,641
additional donors in a final drive
for 10,000 contributors.
UF alumni have been
challenged by AJD. and J.E.
Davis, Winn-Dixie food store
chain executives, to show an
increase in their roster-from the
1967 total of 8,293-to 10,000
contributors this year.
Executive Secretary William J.
Watson Jr. said he was certain
they could meet the challenge,
which means a SIO,OOO prize to
the association.
If we can get a good
percentage of those individuals
to respond and if their
contributions help us to
maintain our current average gift
of $19.61, we will surpass our
goal and the 10,000 level,
Watson said.
Donations from 7,359 alumni

CLOSEST SHOP
TO CAMPUS a
For Journalism if Bk
And Art Students
1232 W. Univ. Ave. | caSwl
376-7657 V T

laboratories indude molecular
physics, aerospace engineering,
radio astronomy, aeronomy,
materials engineering,
physiology, psychology,
psychiatry and chemistry.
Unique sleep chambers that
float, heavily-insulated low
temperature laboratories, a sky
atlas that maps the galaxies and
an entire floor devoted to the
study of long-chain protein
molecules called polymers are
just some of the fascinating
facilities in the flat-roofed
budding.
Most of the research projects
which NASA has supported to
the tune of $335,000 annually
since 1963 have been moved
into the budding. Also studying
there are 30 doctoral trainees
working under $2,500 grants.
In addition to the NASA
dedication, there wid be
symposium speeches by Dr. Elvis
Stahr and Dr. Jack Williams, the
convocation, an art exhibit and
lecture, presentation of H.MJS.
Pinafore by the universitys
Department of Music, a chamber
orchestra concert, a
pie-inaugural banquet and a
luncheon immediately after the
convocation.
Ad of these events are in
conjunction with UFs elaborate
program for the inauguration of
President Stephen C. OConned

Florida-Auburn footbad game.
Edwards is no newcomer to
UF or Gator Growl. Before
graduating from the UF in 1939,
he served as director of the
student-produced show.
Besides student skits, which
traditionally toast top
politicos around the state and

and associate members now total
$144,305. The alumni office is
also seeking to meet an expense
budget of $175,000 in receipts
before January 1.
The Annual Giving Program
funds also subsidize the
u niversity budget.
Contributions finance the very
meaningful and important
projects for the betterment of
the UF, Watson said.
We really are the public
relations of this institution,
Watson said.
Concentration will be on
renewal of donations from
persons who contributed last
year, but have not given during
the first nine months of 1968.
Inactive Space
Twelve rooms were classified
as inactive space on the UF
campus in the fall of 1967.

CEREMONIES TODAY

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as the universitys sixth
president.
President and Mrs. OConnell
will host a reception at their
home from 4 to 6 pjn. Tuesday
for guests, UF faculty and staff
members, students and local
citizens.
Two special features are
included as part of the
inauguration. Representatives
for the faculty, students and
alumni will pay tribute to
President OConnell during
separate speeches and
scholarship recipients for the
1968-69 academic year will be
recognized.

nation, Growl includes a pep
rally and a professional
fireworks display.
A pre-Growl rally will begin
at 6:45 pjn., featuring six of the
states top high school bands and
two UF drill teams.
Prior to Growl will be the
Florida Blue Key banquet,
which is being dedicated to
retiring U.S. Sen. George A.
Smathers. Sen. Spessard Holland
will be the featured speaker.
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The presidential inauguration
replaces the traditional
scholarship convocation, a
fixture for 15 years, because of
the timing and preparation
involved to stage both events.
Rae O. Weimer, dean
emeritus of the College of
Journalism and Communi Communications,
cations, Communications, heads the -< steering
committee planning the
inaugural program.
Good Sorvico Starts
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Ok mm __ iwmaay, uciooer /, i>, irw MorMM Alligator, Pag* 13
GATORADE : The Popular Thirst Quencher

By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Future Writer
Its hard to imagine the
Athletic Department and the
Medical Center having anything
in common besides broken
bones, sprained ankles, and sore
limbs, but they do-a brand-new
product called Gatorade Cola.
Gatorade Cola is a carbonated
version of the Gatorade that is
manufactured by the Stokely
Van Camp Company, The
Athletic Department dispenses
Gatorade Cola as an
after-practice drink to rebuild
energy in exhausted Gators.
Gatorade Cola is good if
youre thirsty, said Ted Haeger,
defensive comerback, because
it contains a lot of salts to
rebuild your energy. It generally
just makes you feel better. I
dont like to drink it before

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HURRY UP, MAN! NICK ARROYO
Trainer mixes powdered gatorade for members of UF
track team. As year goes on, almost all UF teams will use
Gatorade in one form or another. The powdered form is
popular with the larger teams. ___
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practice because it is too
sugary.
Mike Field, tackle,
commented that Gatorade Cola
is great when youre tired and
thirsty, but as a social drink Im
not too crazy about it.
UF football players are using
Gatorade Cola more than any
other athletic team at present.
They consume 30 gallons of
Gatorade a day before practice
and approximately eight cases of
the cola after practice.
The Athletic Department
hasnt really put Gatorade Cola
through any tests to see if there
is any difference in
performance, said Brady
Greathouse, head Gator trainer.
However, the players seem to
get a lift after drinking it. The
only complaint weve had is that
it tastes too much like a diet
soda.

Because Gatorade Cola is new
and different, Jim Hartford,
general manager of the R.C. Cola
Bottlers of Orlando-Gainesville
Company says it will
revolutionize the soft drink
industry in much the same way
diet sodas did.
Stokely Van Camp has sold
the rights to the R.C. Cola
Company after being successful
with its own product, regular
Gatorade. Dr. Robert J. Cade,
UF prof, is the inventor of
Gatorade, and now with the new
product of Gatorade Cola,
someone is getting a lot of
money-but who is?
Dr.' Cade will not disclose his
financial receipts for the
product, and no one else seems
to know or admit who is
receiving the royalties.
Gatorade seems closely
s^ociatedhwiUijdiejy^Atiiletic
FLYING HAWKS, INC.
Flying dub has
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or 3764248

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29 term papers, 3 book reports,l7 exams,
52 quizzes and 6 months of homework.
Sorry about that. Sheaffers big deal means you can I
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get the long-writing Sheaffer dollar
ballpoint plus an extra long-writing
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How much do you think you can
The worlds longest writing dollar ballpoint pen. SHEAFFER
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1968 W. A. SHEAFFER PEN COMPANY, FORT MADISON. IQMLAIEXTRON COMPANY |

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Department but it is unknown
whether or not the university is
receiving any of the profits.
Gainesville brings in 20 to 25
* per cent of the total volume of
sales for Gatorade Cola. Other
testing markets are in Ocala,
Orlando, Cocoa, and Daytona.
Hartford said the object of
using Gainesville as a test market

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Monday, October 7,1968, The Florida ANifslor,

is because the students have the
greatest need for the
energy-building results that
Gatorade is now advertised to
have.

I COMMITMENT
STUDENTS

Page 13



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CHRISTIAN FIGHTS FOR SCORE
Top photo shows Christian breaking away from line,
middle, he ia caucrfit near 15 yard line, bottom, drags
defender into end zona

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Gators Roll Over Dogs
As Offense Clicks, 31-14

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Assistant Sports Editor
The UF statistics for the
Mississippi State football game
tell a true story about the
Gators, when broken down.
The first quarter was an
offensive show by the Gators
that reminded the fans of Steve
Spurrier and company. Not
until five minutes into the
fourth quarter did the offense
score, and it came after three
attempts that ended in two
fumbles and a pass interception.
The Gators rolled up 450

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TANNEN INTERCEPTS
...18 yard return set up final T D

CHRISTIAN FUMBLES AFTER THREE WAY TACKLE

yards rushing and passing against
MSU Saturday, but State came
back with 301 yards of their
own.
In the first half the defensive
line and linebackers let the State
backs gain 122 yards. Don
Dudley averaged 7 yards a carry
and little Tommy Pharr, 5-9,
180 lbs., averaged 5 yards a
carry. Salvation came in the
second half when the defense
buckled down and held the State
backs to -11 yards rushing.
MSU receivers caught 14 of
Pharrs 25 passes for 190 yards,

90 yards above the UF yield for
its first two games. Split end
Sammy Milner accounted for
119 yards on eight receptions.
Most of the passes that went
for more than 10 yards were in
the right comerbacks zone.
Gator coaches used both Ted
Hager and John Faix at this
position.
Tom Christian led the Gator
rushers with 121 yards. Christian
(SEE STATISTICS P. 15)
Miss. State
Coach Works
For Future
Coach Charlie Shira is in his
second season at Mississippi
State University and attempting
to get out of the Southeastern
Conference cellar.
Some of the athletes that
were recruited before did not
stick with the squad and were
not of very high quality, Shira
said. Consequently our squad
does not have the depth of other
SEC schools. How can I expect
competition for positions when
the backup men are not first
string caliber.
Shiras squad was fired up for
its traditional battle with the
Gators. They were out to repeat
the upset they pulled in 1966.
MSU beat UF 1813 with a last
quarter TD.
State was sending out all its
possible receivers which
explained why the quarterback
was thrown so many times.
We could only take care of
three rushers on some of our
patterns, Shira said. Which is
why Floridas number 85
(Coleman) was getting in some
of the time.
David Smith, MSUs starting
halfback at sll, 164 lbs., was
originally a quarterback which
explained his effectiveness at the
halfback pass.
Another thing that hindered
us was (Tommy) Pharrs leg
being hurt towards the end of
the first half, Shira said. He
wasnt running at full speed in
the second half.
Shira was surprised that UF
did not double cover Sammy
Milner very often.
The MSU squad will be out to
fool many people this season
and next when their sophomore
studded squad hits the field.



A I A Monday, October 7, 1968, The Florida Alligator, Page 16
Statistics, Score Show Florida Came Alive

(FROM PAGE 14)
picked up two big gains, one for
51 yards and another for 58
yards. Both were for
touchdowns. Christian averaged
13.5 yards per carry.
Larry Smith took over second
place in the list of all-time Gator
rushers. Smith surpassed Larry
Dupree and is now about 250
yards behind the leader, Chuck
Hunsinger,an AIISEC back in
the late 19405, who has 2,017
yards rushing.
Smith averaged 4.9 yards a

'Never Another Day Like This

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Editor
A football players dressing room is a mixture of
muggy air, loud noises and utter chaos.
It is also a place where you can find players with
a win still fresh on their minds, and mistakes still
troubling them.
Saturday, the Florida locker room was
celebrating. It had discovered a passing offense, and
a host of receivers who had glue on their fingers.
But the defense refused to congeal during the
first half, and it cost the Gators two touchdowns.
Mike Healy, defensive captain for Saturdays
game, just shook his head when asked about the
Gators trouble.
The first half, we just werent functioning. I
guess we thought we werent going up against an
especially strong offense, and it caught us off
guard.
Giving up that pair of touchdowns really hurt,
and when we went into the locker room at halftime,
Coach Graves really gave us a lecture. The second
half, we stopped them. All I can say is that well
never see another afternoon dike that again.
Steve Tannen, APs back of the week last week,
didnt seem to be able to single out any area of
weakness. \
It was just an overall thing, he said, and when
that happens, you just dig in and fight harder.
The best thing you can say about that game was
that our offense broke through. Otherwise, it would
have been all over for us.
On the offensive side, there was no qualms
except over the little details that any winning squad
fidgets about. The team was only too aware that the
Gators had now established a potent passing
offense.

Matthews Slated
FBK Toastmaster
One of Floridas most
outstanding lawmakers, State
Sen. John E. Mathews Jr. of
Jacksonville, will be toastmaster
for the annual Florida Blue Key
banquet Nov. 1 during UFs
Homecoming weekend
festivities. >.
Sen. Mathews, a legislator
since 1956 and a senator since
1962, has won numerous awards
for outstanding service in the
Florida House and Senate.
A Senate leader in the
constitutional revision program,
be won both the Allen Morris
an d the St. Petersburg Times
awards as the most outstanding
member of the Senate during the
1967 session.
Presently, he is Democratic
presidential designate of the
Senate,
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7 a s nd,il V shedthe afternoon
with 78 yards rushing, 29 yards
passing and 50 yards receiving
before sitting out the last series
of plays.
Jackie Eckdahl secured the
No. 1 quarterbacking position
with his performance. Eckdahl
completed 16 of 27 passes for
171 yards; he is now 21 for 38
and 210 yards.
Guy McTheny, who didnt
emerge as Eckdahls major
receiver until the second half,
caught six passes for 48 yards.
Jim Yarbrough had his hest

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Guy Dennis caught his first pass, ever. He
beamed all afternoon in the locker room.
Hero of the day was Tom Christian, who took
three touchdowns into the end zone, but lost one.
He too, was taking in the newly found offensive
punch.
Man, there was nothing like feeling that line
open up in front of you. said Christian. ld see
Wayne (Griffith) or Guy (Dennis) open a hole, and
Id just hold onto the ball and start running.
The whole thing was up in the line. They got
me the first fifteen yards, and after that, it was just
a race between me and the defenders.
Calling signals for the Gators was Jackie Eckdahl,
and his future seemed assured from the first time
the Gators got their hands on the ball.
It would be great to be number one for the rest
of the season, said Eckdahl, but I know I made a
lot of mistakes at quarterback, and that the coaches
will want a lot of answers before they decide
anything.
Fumbles were a problem for Florida, with two of
the lost ones coming out of Eckdahls hands.
One was just bad signals on my part, said
Eckdahl, and the other one was between me and
the center. On both accounts, I think that faster
action on my part could have saved us the ball.
One Gator who did come up with a fumble
recovery was Jim Yarborough. The big tight end was
at the right place at the right time when Christian
drove over the center into the end zone, and lost the
ball.
I was just standing around when the ball
popped out of the pile, said Yarborough. It didnt
occur to me to jump on it until I saw a Mississippi
State guy start to jump. I got there first.

afternoon to date. The huge
tight end caught four passes for
57 yards. Yarbrough also
jumped on a Gator fumble for
one TD.
Larry Rentz saw some
action with the second team, he
completed two out of four
passes for 25 yards. Rentz also
punted three times for a 34.3
average.
The Gators had amassed 25
first downs in their games with
Air Force and Florida State but
came up with 22 first downs
against MSU.

UF has another major
problem to overcome. The
opposition has returned kickoffs
Baby Gators
The Baby Gators kickoff
their season today at Florida
Field against the Tiger Cubs
from Auburn at 4 p jn.
UF will be seeking revenge
for the 31-0 loss at the hands of
Auburn last year.
The game will be carried on
WRUF-FM.
Coach Jimmy Haynes is
pleased with the development of
his team. The squad has not had
a chance to practice on its own,
but has been confined to its
obligation of working with the
varsity.
The Baby Gators are led by

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PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear I
EXTRA $lO if winner is a girl
Place an X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Oct. 12. Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Home Team Visiting Team
FLORIDA vs. o TULANE
ALABAMA vs. VANDERBILT
a OHIO STATE vs. q PURDUE
KENTUCKY vs. a OREGON ST.
D TEXAS A&M vs. TEXAS TECH
CINCINNATI vs. TAMPA
HOUSTON vs. Q OKLAHOMA ST.
MICHIGAN vs. q MICHIGAN ST.
NEBRASKA vs. q KANSAS
U.C.L.A. vs. PENN ST.
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Entries must be deposited in the "U" Shop by Fri.,
Oct. 11. In case of tie, prizes will be divided equally
among winners.
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
Hmupraitg
1620 West Untversi' Avenue. .Carolyn Plui
SIGNATURE
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CITY STATE
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0

Monday, Octobar 7, 1968, Tha Florida AUigitor,

and punts for 403 yards while
the Gators have 293 yards on
returns.
Play Today
their quarterback John Reaves,
an All-American from Tampa,
who has been impressive against
the varsity.
MODERN SHOE
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1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
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15 mins. A mins.

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 7,1968

DO YOU FOLLOW... j
OR LEAD? m
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Announcing
J9 M CHRIST,AN Cota-flavored
Who else?
Oldmaine Trotters go anyplace. With the type of running displayed by Tom Christian in Hf|l|||l||||^
Saturday's game against Mississippi State, it would be silly to
Anytime. They're natural born consider anyone but the bruising running back for this week's Player
of the Week award.
, J -*4
leaders first With the shoe Christian, running like a man possessed, hit the State defenders
ideas evervone else will have next with everything but the kitchen sink, as he literally crushed his wav _
ideas everyone etse win nave next over t^e goa j f OI two SCOreS( no t including one that he fought for fl|A mm
time. Like Sulky, for example. and los L w ! en he ,umbled in the end zone and big Jim Yarborou9h w -
Way up front in smashing colors The Bull Gator (as he should be called) rushed for 121 HCMH7
that on anvnlarp AnvtimP action-packed yards in only nine carries -a 13.4 average. He was
uidi gu dnypiduu. AMiyume. followed by his All-American runnirtg-mate, Larry Smith, who HICIbIa IQr
racked up 78 yards in 16 carries.
dJI C 00 Mississippi State head coach, Charlie Shira, summed it up pretty VACHfIItMP IBAOEJIfik
I well, saying, "Christian is the kind of player that can break your
back in one play."
Others nominated for the award were quarterback Jackie
Eckdahl, who showed the fans some of the excitement that's been
missing at that position recently, and Tom Abdelnour, for his fine
defensive play throughout the game. v
mm mum a mb. mm mm mm a mi MP% pwa mn fUM C o|,l -fl)\ Ol L d Oat Os 3ldC OtkS
/www\ dvwvw rwj mby xxu txin luj ixu ixuj t
& 9 BBS SnSBBB mSSm m mu SS arw n 8B! exactly like the Gatorade
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_ Uk_ _ __ the cola people drink. Available
SO GOES ¥HE mm hi iON | ncrevcrsof,dnnksaresp,ri